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. hello, america. i was talking to a friend of mine and we were talking about the constitution and some of the bills being passed in congress and i said that is 2800-pages. the constitution is four. when they wrote it out -- granted they were giant pieces of paper, but four. out of all of the things that the founders could have tackled first, what did they say? we're going to make promises to the states. we willle never violate these things. what was the first thing they chose? the first amendment, congress shall make no law respecting an establishment of religion. freedom of religion. freedom of speech. speech and religion, number one. i don't think it was because a won a coin toss against excessive bail. i think they did it because it was the most important right to protect because of where they came from. they had just come from a country where you couldn't have that freedom. you couldn't choose your own religion or speak out against the government or the religion because they were one and if you did you better watch your back. also they knew history always repeats itself. history al
of change that president obama is bringing to america and this is what is at stake in november. all of this information, and much more can be found in part one of a brand new book it's 2010, take back america, a battle plan, the stakes, the targets, the strategy and what you can do, joining me now is the author of this brand new book, the one and only dick morris. welcome to hannity, by the way i'd shake your hand-- >> the elbow bump because i don't want to get sick. >> you've got to be really-- first of all, i love, i love the book. i love it and it is a -- you get into some great detail here, great strategies here and i want to start at the beginning. this is important, af got to start to make the case, barack obama is ruining america, he's destroying everything that makes us great. the two stories on drugs today, white house sign czar, u.s. can't expect to be number one in science and technology forever. we've got another picture, another president bowing before here another world leader, dick, and saying in another piece, rogin puts it in his piece today that, you know, talking
and duty. ben franklin, what is the religion of america, he said religion of america is easy. we believe there is a god. we believe we're going to die and then he said, what the heck have you been doing. the best way to please god is to serve others, do good to man. these guys did good to man because they were fighting for freedom. these guys were fighting for freedom. what better way to serve man than fight for it or protect or speak out for freedom. congress shall make no law respects go the establishment of religion or prohibiting the free exercise thereof. the founders had fled an ideology, societies had some sort of uniformity. everybody get in church and we'll tell you what it is. church and state, great. it was the duty for the government to impose it. save the souls. you better not be a conformist. you would be executed. now god bless the founders. you are can be presbyterian, a mormon, follow the nut job down in miami that thinks he is jesus. as long as he is not telling to go kill people, i'm cool. jefferson said, breaks my leg or picks my pocket, it neither does either, what d
. more on how the ash cloud is actually headed to north america in a minute. first some flights could actually be taking off in europe airspace. most of northern europe remains closed. some airlines plan to fly between 8,000 and 9,000 of the 2,000 scheduled flights today. restrictions over scottish airspace will be lifted tuesday and germany's aviation authority has given lufthansa the okay to fly 50 planes back to germany with about 15,000 passengers on board. meanwhile britain sent in the royal navy to bring stranded people back home. 150,000 brits stranded worldwide. that ash cloud continues to move its way westward, as i mentioned. will it be reaching the shores of north america any time soon? joining us from d.c., geologists with the u.s. geological survey. thanks for joining us. >> good morning. >> a lot of people woke up and saw headlines that this ash cloud would be headed toward north america. explain what's happening here. >> well, there is a high pressure system north of greenland sending a small ton of ash over towards the area between greenland and north america. the mode
, hardest talk. "the mclaughlin group" is brought to you by siemens. siemens answers america's toughest questions in energy. >>> one, democrat exodus. >> it just came to the point where i said, i've accomplished all i'm going to do. time to make the break. >> michigan senator announced last week he would not seek a tenth term in office. bob stupak had been expected to win handily in the coming november mid-term election. instead, stupak is stepping down. stupak is one of 24 democrats retiring this year. 19 from the house. davis, barry, snyder, watson, els worth, moore, delahunt, stupak, kennedy, gordon, tanner, baird, massa, wexler, abercrombie, and five from the senate. dodd, dorgan, botch, kaufmann. the climate for democrats seems to have been a toxic one. the party is now polling at l-t question. what explains the exodus of leading democrats like senator dodd? is this a case of rats leaving a sinking ship? >> well, dodd's got a particular problem. he really could have lost that seat for the democratic party, john, but overall, i don't think there's too many democrats retiring, but t
: two champions of justice on the state of equality in america. >> not much has changed, or will change, for the folks at the bottom of the well. >> the opposite of poverty is not wealth. i think in america, the opposite of poverty is justice. >> moyers: stay tuned. >> from our studios in new york, bill moyers. >> moyers: welcome to "the journal". on this weekend, 42 years ago, dr. martin luther king jr. was assassinated-- gunned down in memphis, tennessee. many of us still have the images etched in painful memory-- dr. king standing with colleagues on the balcony of the lorraine motel, the next day lying there mortally wounded, his aides pointing in the direction of the rifle shot. >> everybody wants freedom. >> moyers: then we remember the crowds of mourners slowly moving through the streets of atlanta on a hot sunny day, surrounding king's casket as it was carried on a mule-drawn farm wagon; and the riots that burned across the nation in the wake of his death; a stinging, misbegotten rebuke to his gospel of non-violence. we sanctify his memory now, name streets and schools after him,
will support and defend the constitution and laws of the united states of america against all enemies foreign and domestic, that i will bear true faith and allegiance to the same, that i will bear arms on behalf of the united states when required by law, that i will perform non-combat service in the armed forces of the united states when required by law, that i will perform work of national importance under civilian direction when required by law, that i take this obligation freely, without any mental reservation or purpose of evasion, so help me god. congratulations, new citizens. [applause] . it takes a very special individual to serve and defend a nation that is not yet fully your own. that is what each of you are doing, and that his testimony to your strong sense of patriotism. our nation thanks you for your service. we owe the freedoms we enjoy to the sacrifices of men and women like you. since september 11, 2001, the united states citizenship and immigration services as naturalized over 58,000 members of our armed services. since last year we have offered non citizen enlistees the oppor
doing so would cause real conflict with america's foreign policy interests. i think more important for me than others because of my previous position. number two, whenever possible, we try to work with pepfor, and we have a very good relationship with them. i argued that he should allow those funds to buy the least expensive generic drug, and we reached an agreement which he honored, which is if the medicines that we sell in 70 countries that serve 2 million of those four million people greg treatment, that if they passed f.d.a. scrutiny, pepfore money could be used. my goal is not to go somewhere where my being there causes problem for american foreign policy, and working with the country on the ground as well as with the host government. if i might, senator, i think the work that bill and i do, and that many others do, is intrinsically good for america's foreign policy. look, it doesn't matter who is the president. you see now president obama being criticized by some of the people who criticized president bush who said he is not as different from president bush as i wanted him to
's an easy company for main street america to hate. so now all of a sudden all of this attention on, you know, potentially, allegedly goldman sachs defrauding its investors. and this gets washington angry and rightly so. it gets main street america angry. and people are saying, something has got to be done. that's when the politicians step in. >> i'm trying to do a whole show on the anger is out of control but yet in this instance. okay. i'm a guy paying my bills, paying my credit card bills. as i understand this, billionaire john paulson, okay? who basically gets in bed with goldman sachs and says i'm going to go out and find the worst mortgages i can find. you're going to help me put this product together. i'm going to bet against it. ha ha. by the way other guys at goldman sachs go out and sell it to your customers while i'm shorting it. how do they explain that as anything other than fraud? the fact that paulson was putting this product together? >> i don't think he possibly can. >> aren't they saying every institution bets on both sides? >> in other words you've got a situation where peo
. america is at a critical pope of decision making. we are a nation at a crossroads. it is up to each of us to determine what kind of country we want to be. down one path is a democratic $1 trillion overhaul. a stimulus law that fails to meet expectations for job creation. the taxpayer-funded bailout for private companies. a cap and trade policy that will impose a massive energy tax upon all americans. all of these are costly policies that seize more control over the economy and our lives. the goal -- to remake america in the image of europe. but, take hope, down the other path is responsible, adult leadership, focused firmly on job creation and economic opportunity. we believe in a congress that will once again listen to the people and return america to the country they know and love. we believe in a limited, but effective government, that provides a safety net for those who need it most, but sets no limits on opportunity or achievement. we believe that it is not enough to just talk about ending government waste. you have to take action so that we can begin to be raised our deficits and fr
play is serving only to muddy the waters furnished in an effort to keep america safe. which is what we are all supposed to be about. i personally thought that the bush phrase global war on terror was way too veiling. early -- too vague. team obama made it less precise to overseas contingencies operations. i love that now they have changed the name again this time to countering violent extremism. or cve. when a nigerian tried to blow up a plane over detroit last december it was appropriate to call him violent extremist. fort hood homegrown violent extremist. how about that chech neon suicide bomber. what is the one common denominator with all these cases? are we even allowed to ask that question? and then the most important question of all, does retiring the phrase islamic radicalism actually help keep america safer? look, president obama is right about one thing, this is not a war that's going to be won by military might alone. we will need to use every tool at our disposal. president obama should do more to call on all peace-loving muslims to rise up against the ruthless radicals to i
yaum is bringing to america this, is what it's stake in november. all of this information and more can be found in part one of a new book. it's 2010, take back america. and joining me now is the author of the brand new book. dick morris. welcome to "hannity". >> i'd shake your hand but my elbow bump. >> i don't want you to get sick. very a strained voice. >>> a hand bump is meaning not shaking. >> and yes. >> first, i love the book. i love it. and it's a great -- you get into great detail here and there is great strategies here. i want to start at the beginning this, is important. you've got to start and make the case. barack obama is ruining america. he's destroying everything that makes us great. two stories today. white house signs tsar. u.s. can't expect to be number one in science and technology forever. we've got a picture of a president bowing before another world leader and saying in another piece, roguean puts it in his piece today talking about america, you know, he's comparing to us, you know a third world dictatorship for crying outloud. >> in your tax segment you talk abou
into a socialist united states. today, the heritage foundation said that america is no longer a free nation. it's a mostly free nation. they rank countries every year and dropped america, so now, we're living in a not so free united states according to the heritage foundation, so people are picking up on this. there was a lot of anticipation about what the health care bill would do. they're already acting as if it's the worst case scenario. first, we had obama, the foreigner, the guy wasn't born here, coming in and taking over the government. and now, he's imposing soci socialism. there is a -- this has become the battle front for people who are worried about the very nature of this country. >> steve? >> one thing i think we've got to keep in mind, this didn't start with health care. remember the 2008 campaign, the fall of 2008, where you had people showing up at obama rallies, republican crowds calling him a socialist, saying this was a beginning of communism in the united states. that was before he proposed health care. one thing we try to understand the motivation on the right, i think what
, with not much more than a dream. and today, we know it's small businesses that can create the jobs america needs. that's why at&t is investing billions to upgrade and build out our wired and wireless networks. making them faster, smarter, and more secure. connecting small businesses to markets across the country, and around the world. we invest now, because we know it will pay off... with new jobs, new growth, from a new generation, putting their belief in the future on the line. now is the time for investment and innovation. the future is waiting. and the future has always the future is waiting. and the future has always been our business. at&t. >> parts of downtown are under lock down tonight as the leaders descend on washington, d.c. >> road closures are causing headaches for commuters. jennifer donelan is live with how president are coping. >> this is what they warned us about four days. i am just south of howard university. d.c. is now on a lockdown. all day long, we have been watching security around the city. when they go by, traffic must stop. there are massive security checkpoints. resi
and the people of the united states of america not president obama. the issues that i would like to work on are the issues that are before us now that i mentioned earlier. i would like to pass the fair tax. i think it will work. i would like health-care reform that would work. without forcing them to buy health care under the threat of a fine or going to jail. another thing i think that is important that is not being addressed is the board is security between the united states and mexico and our border security all around the country. it is a little disconcerting to mention. there were 17,000 murders in northern mexico and the last three years. that is scary. 650 kidnappings in arizona. something has to be some. >> i think our most immediate needs are to work on creating jobs in the united states and in arkansas. i would wear to eliminate the tax provision that action against american companies an incentive to move jobs overseas. replace those with tax credits so that we can create jobs here at home and said the more bailout for wall street. but put those funds into loans for arkansas sm
. the rest of the world is beginning to move. east asia is doing exceptionally well. even latin america -- brazil is doing well and the remainder of latin america is doing well. we are doing okay. the american and economy is accelerating faster / -- the american economy is accelerating faster. europe will have a major problem with the exchange rate and other problems. japan is coming back and everybody is coming back, but there are laggards. the problem is getting closer and closer to where the deflationary will be behind us and that the real issue of inflation begins to rise which, paul volcker said, you cannot have a system where you have large deficits, but very large expansion in the monetary base, and not altogether inflation. it has never happened. >> what can the fed to do about some of these long-range problems? >> it is mainly out of the hands of the federal reserve in the sense that these are very deep- seated, political, cultural problems. what bothers me specifically is that in recent months we are exhibiting an absolute inability to cut anything. the c-17 which is a great c
opinion. this gets back to this anger in america concept that seems so prevalent now. you've got to ask, why was goldman creating these securities and puts people in a position to have to defend them after the fact. i don't think that's necessary hi fair to goldman sachs to have to put them in that position. they believed they were helping their clients, but it just didn't look good. >> well, not only doesn't look good, but makes people feel that this is the smoking gun. accurately or not, people feel that tells you everything you need to know about the way wall street is operating. this is what lloyd blankfein had to say -- there's reporting today "the new york times" that in fact, the investigators are now looking at how high up this actually went and whether all the way up to the ceo there were people involved, top executives at goldman who signed off on what this one man was doing. >> but if i understand what we've heard so far about the core of goldman's defense, it won't have to do with who in the firm knew about it, but the merits of the case. whether that was a material fact tha
america to see. see, they're the base. they're old. they're angry. they're white. they're scared. they're misinformed. they watch fox. they live in the bullet-point culture. let me give you something real ease city to understand here tonight. if you're watching, you righties. barack obama has an "f" rating. meaning fail. suck. bad. an "f" rating from the brady campaign against gun violence. now, i want the informationally-challenged voters to listen very close to me when i say this tonight. that president obama does not want your gun, and i think you should understand that. he hasn't proposed a single thing that would infringe on your second-amendment rights. not one. not one thing. the more people that buy into this anti-government nonsense coming from the right, the cloclos cloclos closer we're going to get to another oklahoma city. if we face another anti-government attack like the one we saw 15 years ago i think we could spiral out of the control. there could be a lot of civil unrest in this country for no reason. only because we in the media seem to focus on this. and i'm doing it
for america's leadership in the world. we lead in the financial sector. it's one of these parts in the economy we lead. but if people don't trust our market, we can't maintain that leadership. that's why this regulatory reform is not against wall street, it's fundamentally in the interest of the economy. wall street, though, has advanced beyond regulatory supervision and we need to catch up in a way that ensures we don't have the crisis we had in the past and we're prepared for fure ones. >> rose: banks have been lobbying hard against derivatives. >> yes, they have. >> rose: republicans have been up here raising money and talking about it. accusing the president of playing politics. conventional wisdom says the tough herself things are derivatives and consumer agency inside the federal reserve. >> that's two of them. but without a doubt those are in the top three or four issues. but here's... i don't want to have to just repeat what i said about the derivatives, but i take fit you look at this, this is an area that just a few years ago was a minor part of the market and when i say a few, the l
states. today, the heritage foundation the conservative think tank here said america is no longer a free nation. it's a mostly free nation. they rank countries every year and they dropped america. so now we're living in a not so free united states according to the heritage foundation. people are picking up on this and their paranoia is really kicking in. there was a lot of anticipation about what the health care bill would do. no one is waiting to see that. they're already acting as if it was the worst-case scenario. first, we had obama, the foreigner, the guy wasn't born here, coming in and taking over the government. creating a regime as rush limbaugh calls it. now he's imposing socialism. anybody who lives in a socialist country, whether europe or any place else would be laughing at this as a notion of socialism. there is a -- this -- this has become the battle front for people who are worried about the very nature of this country. i think a lot of the worry isseisser is irrational. >> steve? >> one thing i think we've got to keep in mind, this didn't start with health care. remember
it was in this building that we were building a fan base. i still remember that day. it was a picture of what america is about. you have people from all different walks of life coming together. everybody was working hard. everybody knew there was a challenge coming. everybody was there because they figured if we were all working together then there was the reason why we cannot handle this. we had handled things before. that is the american spirit on display that is this theory -- spirit of quincy and illinois. it is good to be reminded that and come back to spend time with you. we spent some time in iowa and missouri and now back here. yay., misery. how about i attaci left? we are in illinois. over the last couple of days we have talked to workers who are busy building when a blaze for these wind turbines and by a few plants, family and small- business owners trying to navigate through tough economy and talk to farmers about what is happening. because it is folks like pawlenty live in towns like quincy and give america its heartbeat, that is why it is so important. if this sounds like this were worki
. this is important. i to say that to point out belly havthat we have some experience. america and on nutrition and providing cataract operations, a problem impacting the workforce in peru. we have done to 50,000 cataract services in peru. as a global initiative every year we try to raise health care money. we have raised $6.5 million to help improve access and child nutrition. in haiti, paul farmer at the un is going to try to do for haiti what we did in rwanda, build a whole system that the government can run. it is against this background that i want to say the following thing. i strongly support the global health initiative. and it is closely related to food security. i think the two things should be possible, supported hand in hand. i think the bill is well conceived. it focuses on developing systems in the 20 countries. it is the next logical step after what we have been doing. it focuses on reducing infectious diseases, increasing access to safe drinking water. it is user friendly. they want to have one place to treat everyone. this is a horrible struggle in many countries. there is an e
this to a mass audience than anyone in america. next to barbara, we are pleased to have chris hayes, the washington editor of "the nation" magazine. he has written in lots including "the american prospect." we are very pleased to have this panel. what we have for tonight is a very conversational format. my colleague, mike kazin and i will inform questions for our panel, but we really want to engage our questions and each other and then after we have had a chance to do that for a little while, and we would like them to engage with you. there is a microphone in the center aisle. after we have had a conversation, i invite you to line up at the microphone and asked were questions to the panel they go again, we are so pleased to have you for this discussion tonight. i think i have said enough at this point and i will turn it over to my colleague, michael kazin. >> thank you. i want to thank joe and the initiative for helping to sponsor this and putting this together. also, to joanne. well, the first question on the table on the leaflet is what is the state of the labor movement today and
. >> in this kind of economy, competing with that and india, raising taxes is suicidal. it makes america less competitive, less productive, less capable of building new factories. it is suicidal. i would start from the opposite end. i would say that the -- first of all it is very clear that the president made a decision part of why i moved to a much more decisive critique in describing a secular socialist machine and the most radical administration in history. they a chance after scott brown won in massachusetts to back up and say, you know the polls are against the health bill, the town hall meetings are against the health bill, the tea parties are against the health bill now we've lost kennedy's seat over the health bill, maybe we ought to go slower. instead they did the opposite. took them about a week they said we are going to ram this through no hart what the american people think. no question from every source i know of from gallup, rasmussen, dozen others that the health bill is unpopular by 20, 25 point margin. they just don't care. next they are going to come back and try to pass cap
're here to discuss what i believe is america's single most pressing challenge. putting our fiscal house in order. america's accumulation of debt is a common danger and one that ought to engage the best efforts of liberals and queverts -- conservatives alike. because while all of us here have our own view of the prop proper role of government, facts do not have ideal zpwi. to a government that does nothing that pay for entitlement and interest to our creditors and an end to american leadership in the world. then -- on their book on the american crisis, they tell us that public debt exceeding 90% of g.t.p. is often a tipping point into a wrenching crisis, a point we are on pace to reach too soon. we only have to look at greece to see where the path we're on leads. we're here because we are committed to changing that course. getting america out of debt isn't the work of one president or one kong or one bill, or perhaps in this case, one decade. but i believe our work in kong must be about breaking a long pattern of fiscal irresponsibility and easy decisions. and putting america make on a m
new york, good night, from new york, good night, america. captioned by closed captioning services, inc >> bret: next on "special report," president obama pokes fun at tea partiers as they rail against taxes and big-government. is value-added tax viable option in u.s.? what are the prospects here and how is it working overseas? a federal judge rules national day of prayer unconstitutional. now what? live from our studio in washington, this is "special report." good evening, i'm bret baier. president obama found another way to provoke the ire of the country's newest political force. the president made a comment thursday night about tea partiers. and well, it didn't sit too well with many of them. senior white house correspondent major garrett has the story. >> reporter: well, the tea party rally blared on the national mall, president obama told a democratic party fundraiser he found the nationwide eruption of tax day angst funny. >> i've been amused in the last couple of days where people are having these rallies. about taxes. taxes. you would think they would be saying thank you. >> rep
by closed captioning s. >>> america seating over a new to combat illegal immigration in arizona protests resulted in vandalism, violence and arrest. the measure signed by the governor is intended to combat 460,000 illegals living in arizona. pro illegal immigration rallies have consumed the streets of phoenix fueled by headlines around the country that has call the bill shameful, likening apartied. 0 s problem forgot to read the bill. it is the criticism of the thank you is over-the-top not the law. protesters sat down to read the law they would find racial profile something prohibited in fact, prove of -- proof of citizenship can only be requested by authorities during lawful contact by police. meaning the individual is already suspected of breaking the law. the left don't want you to know that. joining me with reaction former alaskan governor sarah palin. your reaction first to the law and the reaction by the left? >> thankfully, byron york hit the nail on the head summarizing what the law is about. there is no ability or opportunity in there for the racial profiling. shame on the lame
. cable's latest gift to america. >> over the next two hours, we're going to take your calls and questions about federal oversight of car safety standards. after that, a briefing on nuclear weapons policy with robert gates and of hillary clinton. later, remarks by the director of national intelligence, dennis blair. >> it is the auto maker's responsibility to make sure they comply with federal safety standards. that is their responsibility. we are not branding these cars safe. it is our job to enforce and to please the marketplace -- to police the market place, which we do. the automakers have to uphold their obligation to not only comply with our standards but the state of the art. it is my job to make sure they called to the standards. this agency will hold the line. >> david strickland, head of the nhtsa, testifying before congress in his agency's role in auto safety. the agency follow those words with an announcement that it will seek a fine against toyota of $16 million for failing to notify officials about the sticky pedals on its cars. we will talk about the role of nhtsa with sever
for america's foreign policy. . . >> it doesn't matter who is the president now. the interest of the united states and the challenges we face are sufficiently different from other countries that nobody is going to be popular in all these decisions. but i think we have to recognize is, we don't want to politicize our work, but we wanted to be reinforcing of the best of america. this is not complicated. when people think you care whether their kids live or die, they like you pretty well. they cut you a lot of slack. you can disagree with them on a lot of things. this is not complicated. i believe that we don't want to overly politicize what we do. the best thing we can do for america is to do a good job of these things that we do and avoid causing some real conflict with current american policy by going somewhere are doing something with someone that would trigger that conflict. >> mr. gates? >> president clinton mentioned his personal situation. my personal experience is that if you are rich enough, there will be some resentment, no matter what. [laughter] the u.s. is the richest country in
to an enormous flowering of the economy in america. that bill was responsible for taking us more than 90% of the way to a balanced budget. people didn't realize its benefits. the same thing is happening with the health care bill where people are still reading in to it all manner of dark things and they haven't felt benefits of it yet. but america is a different country now. we are culturally different country. we are more diverse, we're more humanitarian, in other words we solve these problems together. the intent is intense if not more intense but i think the outcome of the election is likely to be far less dramatic than it was in '94. >> no republican revolution, no takeover. >> i don't think it will. i think, you know, if history is any guide, they should make a few gains but i don't expect them to win either, no. >> let's talk about why you're here, cgiu. clinton global initiative university. what is different that changes about the previous models for natural service for young people that already exist? >> well, what we did is try to construct a college version of the clinton global
. go like a pro. somewhere in america... the slightest breeze harbors immense power. the tallest buildings leave the lightest footprints. a fifty-ton train makes barely a mark on the environment. and a country facing climate change finds climate solutions. somewhere in america, we've already answered some of the nation's toughest questions. and the over sixty thousand people of siemens are ready to do it again. siemens. answers. >>> maryland, virginia, and pennsylvania recorded sizable gains in employment last month. across the country 33 states posted increase in jobs with maryland leading the country with a gain of 35,000 payroll jobs by contrast, 17 states recorded job losses during the month. michigan continued to have the nation's highest unemployment rate, officially at 14%. if toyota gets credit for being the most fuel efficient car company in america, well, then how do you explain all this? chevy malibu, cobalt, silverado, and the all-new equinox. compare them to anyone. may the best car win. it's really hard to save for the future and they've come to a point where it's o
. this is not the sort of stuff that will fly with most americans out there. 20% of america, maybe half the republican party, perhaps. but not most americans. this isn't going to get job done in 2012 that's for sure. >> ron, i think once you investigate it for antiamericanism i think that you are on her list. here's michel bachmann on president obama on his nuclear pm policy. i'm confounded. since ronald reagan was one the great ideologist about getting rid of nuclear weapons in this war. let's listen to michelle bachmann. >> we found out that the president said that he was going to change the united states' strategy on dealing with nuclear weaponry, did this shock everyone? so if in fact there is a nation who is compliant with all the rules ahead of time and complied the united nations on nuclear proliferation, if they fire against the united states, a biological weapon, a chemical weapon, or maybe a cyberattack, well, then we weren't going to be firing back with nuclear weapons. >> i don't get that. i guess i'm waiting for the applause line there. but i guess i never thought of using nuclear weapons
for your leadership on energy and thank you for building a better america. [applause] >> thank you secretary for those remarks. he is really a very true friend of the building trades and he demonstrates that to us every day. the building trades look forward to many years of close collaboration with you, dr. chu. brothers and sisters, that concludes today's session. please take a look at the workshop schedule for this afternoon. you'll have the opportunity to get in-depth information about many of the issues that we heard about this morning. the 2010 legislative conference is now in recess until 9:00 a.m. sharp tomorrow. thank you. >> the arizona: assigned an immigration bill that was criticized hours earlier by president obama as misguided. if there is reason to suspect that someone is in the country illegally, they can be questioned. senator john mccain, who is facing a primary challenge this year has threatened to filibuster any legislation that does not secure borders first. tonight, a debate between the three democratic candidates for arkansas' senate seat. live coverage begins
and jeff sessions, republican of alabama. >>> then america's role in the world. how will this week's agreement on nuclear disarmament make the country safer? why are so many friends and foes alike defying the united states? our conversation with secretary of state hillary clinton and secretary of defense robert gates. >>> finally the roundtable takes on the growing left-right divide over the president's leadership, the congressional elections and the politics of the court. columnist for "the new york times" david brooks, chief washington correspondent for "the new york times" david sanger, syndicated "washington post" columnist kathleen parker and former democratic congressman from tennessee and chair of the democratic leadership council, harold ford, junior. >>> first, the politics of the supreme court. the president has another big decision to make, the second court vacancy in two years. how are the white house and republicans weighing the confirmation battle ahead? joining us to talk about that exclusively, two members at the heart of the debate, senate judiciary committee, chai
are attacking the united states of america? >> well, but let's look at what happened with regard to the detroit bomber. abduabsenteeism umar farouk abdulmutallab. they had the present of mind, given their knowledge of law, to understand that in that initial interaction, they did not have to give him his miranda warnings and the information they got from him can be used in a trial against him under the public safety exception, and -- >> well, i don't know if public safety exception goes to 50 minutes. have you had any case that's ever gone that long? >> oh, i think -- >> where you say to somebody, do you have a gun. >> oh -- >> do you have a bomb, but after a while, that exception ends. >> well, i'm going to say as a former judge, given my experience, given that set of facts, i would think that the government has acted appropriately here and statements from that gentleman would be admissible in a trial. >> well, i would just say that it would be -- the defense lawyer would make that point, i'm sure. >> oh, i'm sure they would, but they would lose in holder's court. >> this is really significant.
, republicans are jostling to to see who's right and who's farther right. the pulse of america when we come back. >>> as republicans gather for a big pep ralfully new orleans, we take the pulse of america. tonight especially, the pulse of the part that leans right. with us tonight, cnn contributor, eric erickson. eric, you heard a liberal perspective of the president's challenge in picking a new supreme court justice and a characterization of justice sotomayor as a moderate and a dare to the republicans to try to be aggressive in whoever the president picks next. what's your test? we don't know the name, let's not dwell on who it might be. but you saw how the republicans handled sotomayor and the aggressive questioning but in the end she was confirmed. the same game plan good for you, or do conservatives and republicans need to do more? >> well, you know, i would like them to do more and be more aggressive. it depends on who he picks. remember the republicans fell all over themselves to vote at the end of the day for brier and ginsburg when clinton was president. some voted for sotomayor. i thin
, this is "america live", new details in the administration crackdown on wall street, the president calls them fat cats and piranas, so we tracked the money trail and we'll show you where it leads. >>> how did the cell phone left behind in a bar become one of the biggest news stories in america today? we'll show you what has a wildly popular tech company spitting mad. >>> and -- >> look at you! >> i feel a little nervous, robin! >> are those rip-away paves? >> rip-aways pants? don't they make such a thing as rip-away pants? >> not for newscasters. >> baby, look at you! >> oh, thank you. megyn: i went toe to toe with howard stern this morning. that's how it started. wait until you hear how it ended. right here. >>> but first up this morning, controversy and protests in arizona where governor jan brewer is on the verge of possibly signing the toughest crackdown on illegal immigration anywhere in the country. arizona's legislature yesterday passing a measure allowing police to detain people who cannot prove that they belong here. opponents of the bill protesting today, even holding a mock funeral, co
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